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problems with russia. you look at the far east, i could make the case that what we see going on in the south china sea and the east china sea might be the most dangerous place in the world for a series of reasons. you look out at the world now where you cannot exactly work on two or three crises and figure out, put the others aside for while. they are all burning at the same time and it is hard for the u.s. government to organize itself and deploy forces to do with all those things simultaneously. we are not used to doing that. >> you were deeply involved in the fight against al qaeda in iraq which is the group that we are seeing reemerging, isis. is this a regional -- a group with regional ambitions that wants to set up its caliphate or is this a group that some suggest may be more of a threat than bin laden's al qaeda was? >> the al qaeda that we went after in 2001 when we went into afghanistan and iraq is different than what we're seeing today. the core element as the secretary of defense said is we had somewhat defeated them at the strategic level. and yet the franchise i
. then there was of course the reset with russia in which the obama administration tried to make a good relations with vladimir putin. we have seen how that has worked out so again and again it's blaming the past is no excuse for not functioning well in the present and i think that the clintons feel very strongly that as bill clinton once put it and i use this as the title of my last book that barack obama is an amateur. >> host: that is the title of his last book also on hillary clinton and the kennedys. edward klein is a guess from new york in the title of his current work "blood feud" the clintons vs. the obamas. made from alabama, go ahead. >> caller: hello mr. klein klein. can you hear me? >> guest: yes, i can hear you very well. >> caller: listening to you it's like he was incompetent and if you are incompetent he would be the prison. you have a problem because he's there doing his job. i think you all think he's incompetent but what makes you an calm -- what makes a competent and what you are doing with your book lacks. >> guest: i'm going to let other people decide whether i'm competent o
and russia and happening as i am speaking to you right now. the federal government knows but can't stop it because we are too worried about the children and families, hundreds of thousands of families came through the border and i watched it firsthand. >> frightening stuff. dennis michael, you are doing an important job. you have the most amazing video. firsthand knowledge. >> you are doing a good job, none the other networks will put me on. but fox and you will. >> we want the truth to come out. dennis michael lynch. >> how far will the israelis go to defend themselves from the relentless rocket attacks from hamas. >> and later oscar winning actor jon voight here in the studio and calling for americans to save our country. stay with us. i tried depend last weekend. it really made the difference between a morning around the house and getting a little exercise. unlike the bargain brand, depend® gives you fit-flex™ our best protection. it's a smooth and comfortable fit with more lycra® strands. get your free sample at it's a smooth and comfortable fit with more lycra® stra
states and russia. told blair that egypt is talking to israel and the palestinians. the arab league is also planning to hold an emergency meeting of the foreign ministers on monday in cairo to discuss the situation. on saturday the fifth day of offensive bombs struck a house believed to belong to relatives of a hamas leader. two female inmates died in the attack. >>> authorities in gaza said 120 people have died and around 950 have been injured since israel started its aerial operation. hamas militants are continuing to fire rockets into israeli territory, causing injuries to civilians. both sides are refusing to back down. >>> foreign ministers and world powers are launching a new push to resolve a complex problem, before time runs out. they're joining stalled talks on iran's nuclear program in a bid to break the deadlock. delegates from iran and six nations have been meeting in vienna since earlier this month. they've been trying to hash out a final agreement by a deadline set for july 20th. iran's deputy foreign minister, abbas araqchi, said negotiators have agreed on more than h
real change to the way in which we can effectively offset ofpaganda in russia or lack information in the middle east, and provide access for people to have more ideas about political pluralism and tolerance in china. on another subject, we have spent a great eel of time on the committee following the situation in iran. of these for many members of the foreign affairs committee, they have a lot of experience over the years with deception on the part of the government in iran. in one of our concerns was to find pressure points where we might be able to get the iranians to the table. we did that with legislation on that passed the session. we passed legislation authored ande and this fundraiser -- cosponsored by eliot engel which really gives the ayatollah a choice, a choice between compromise on the nuclear program or economic collapse. we were able to pass that bill out of committee with bipartisan support, unanimously, and pass it off of the four with 400 votes to 20. administration oppose the legislation, but it was our opinion on the committee, those of a with experience on fore
-marxist, except that i did not want ever to be a stalinist i was always critical of stalinist russia. on the other hand, i found myself, when i was a young socialist, more and more critical of the teachings of leon trotsky, more and more skeptical of them. so i was a neo. c-span: where did you grow up? >> guest: in brooklyn. c-span: what kind of family did you have? >> guest: a very stable, traditional family. c-span: brothers and sister? >> guest: i have one--i had one older sister. she's gone now. and my mother died when i was 16, and we formed a very harmonious household, nevertheless. c-span: what did your dad do? >> guest: he was in the garment trade, boys' clothing, and sometimes business was ok and sometimes, instead of being an employer, he became an employee, depending upon circumstances. c-span: where'd you go to college? >> guest: city college. c-span: what was city college like in those days? >> guest: well, it was a wonderful place. it had a lot of very bright students, very much interested in politics and very much is interested in ideas along with an interest in politics. and i don'
with ukraine and russia and middle east. other problems in europe. so this is a huge distraction for the president. he will want to get over this as quickly as he can. it is the last thing he wanted to have is an espionage scandal with germany. i hope it works. quickly. >> bob baer, thank you. we start with germany kicks out u.s. spy over espionage. how i would have written this one, keeping our friends closer. >>> when darlene wrote by public assistance driving up from a mercedes benz. 5,000 people posted comments. you're about to meet her. >>> and pat buchanan is here with me. he has a unique insight into the oval office, one that mitt romney might want to hear. >>> time for the next headline. this comes from the washington post. this is what happened when i drove my mercedes to pick up food stamps. let that sink in for a moment. this is actually a wonderfully written thought provoking piece written by my next guest. darlena kuna is joining me now. 5,000 plus comments. why did you write a piece that you had difficulty getting published? >> i think there are so many people that
it is a problem for both sides. in balance, however, the evidence seems to be that russia is pulling back, it is not actively supporting the pro russian forces, the independence forces. it seems to be moving toward a position where, basically, it can leave the ukraine in a state of almost constant tension in the east, poor, without enough aid from the outside to help its economy recover, and essentially fight more of a political than a military battle. >> briefly what about the longer economic costs to ukraine if russia wants to increase natural gas prices? as they say they do? >> well the natural gas prices russia has proposed would bankrupt the company. but then the country is already bankrupt. one thing to remember about the ukraine is it has had one of the worst governments of any of the countries in eastern europe. it has seen a steady decline in development, has failed to meet the needs of the people to either improve services or economic development. >> uh-huh. >> so you had a crisis point that led to the overthrow of the previous government, and it doesn't take much to keep the uk
reported by russia. meanwhile, some inhabitants have been returning to their home for professional -- personal items. has reached a most candidates have committed to abide. the caucus by almost one million votes. they rejected the votes and claims there has an white rent cause. -- widespread cause. it is safe to say that most people here in germany are wondering right now if their nation will become world soccer champions in a little more than 24 hours time. they will be facing off against argentina and rio. they will keep this on south american soil. >> they did not slip them on notice. of course it is a tense time. we are looking for it. we are optimistic. we are completely focused on sunday. >> he is doing all he can to keep his players focused. >> we will put everything into it. everything we've got whether it is physical or mental concentration. we will put everything into the thick three. consistently better. now is a chance that we are ready to take it. the tension builds. >> they will be getting the pen out and writing. want to bite history. the first europeans to win the w
is sending some ukrainian civilians to find security in russia. in the yemeni government, they vow to crack down on rebel fighters. . >> two candidates have agreed to abide. john kerry is in afghanistan to mediate the agreement. bothmen accuse the other of electoral fraud during last month's run-off vote. the u.n. will begin the audit within 24 hours and will review 8 million ballots. it's expected to take several weeks before a result is announced. in yemen, there is a governmental crackdown advancing toward the capital after capturing the town tuesday. the united nations has called on the rebels to leave. for two decades, the group has been fight for more rights. there is a hunt underway for pro-russian separatists who killed more than 20 ukrainian soldiers on friday. ukraine's president prompting to find and destroy them. meanwhile in the east, civilians are fleeing the violence from moss co. soed hideler reports. >> reporter: it's the escalation everyone has been bracing for here in donetsk. fighting has reached the western suburbs killing four people overnight. we are sitting outside o
, dramatic tales from the pacific and russia and right from our own african front. the magazine fascinated me and when i had finished, i felt an animation about the war i had not felt in weeks. from the magazine, the war seemed romantic and exciting, full of heroics and vitality. i know it really is, and yet i don't seem capable of feeling it. only with the magazine from america can i touch the real spirit of the war over here. here we are at the front and yet the war is not dramatic to me at all. so, i don't know. is war dramatic, or isn't it? certainly there are great tragedies, unbelievable heroes, even a constant undertone of comedy. it is the job of us writers to transfer all of that drama back to you folks at home. most of the other correspondents have the ability to do it, but when i sit down to write, here is what i see instead. men at the front suffering and wishing they were somewhere else. men in routine jobs just behind the lines, bellyaching because they can't get to the front, all of them desperately hungry for someone to talk to besides themselves, no women to be heroes in fron
is it possible we have more prisoners than russia or china? the insanity of the system is unsustainable and it has to change. the congress, our legislatures have to address it at some point. it will cripple our society. it will cripple our economy. host: bernard kerik this is a tweet that we have gotten, and -- it is funny how opinions change when the shoe is on the other foot. guest: that is right. that is exactly right. basically, it is an education. it is an education. here is the issue. one of the reasons i'm talking i you, one of the reasons testified before the congress, one of the reasons i talk about this constantly is because the general public does not understand the damage that the system does. if you have not experienced it firsthand, if you have not been there, if you have not dealt with it through some personal discourse -- a family member, friend, or otherwise, you have no idea, and the reason i know that is because i was in the system. ran two the largest -- i two the largest law enforcement agencies in the country, and i did not know half of what i know today than. so,
could be arrested. watch out. >> thanks so much. nice so to see you. >>> the next world cup is in russia. after that in 2022, the tournament nooufs qatar. aside from prepping for that, its capital city is rapidly modernizing and using technology to preserve important pieces of qatar's past. cnn's erin burnett takes us to doha. ♪ >> reporter: it's one of the newest cities on earth. 15 years ago almost none of these buildings were here. across the bay from the futuristic skyline is a brand-new monument to the past. >> you have the skyline here, which is the modern doha, and then right over there you have the past. we're right in the center between past and the future. and we try to build those connections as we go along. >> reporter: so the sheikha is building those connections at the museum of modern art. lured out of retirement to create what he calls a piece of sculpture. it's roughly 380,000 square feet, standing on its own island to ensure no buildings would ever overshadow it. in just six years the museum has built the largest collection of islamic art in the world, including manus
. what would france do if missiles rained down from germany? what would russia do if missiles rained down on it. what would china do? all of these sank moan yus people. the british who sent out thousands of troops to a remote island, thousands of miles away from their own territory. we are defending our homes. we are living in a very tough and brutal and cruel neighborhood and we are actually on the front line of terrorism. we are fighting not just for us, we are fighting for you, for our american friends, for our friends around the world, because this is the first line of defense. and we have to make sure we destroy those animals who are trying to destroy us. and i assure you, eric, we will not stop until we do. >> ambassador dan gillerman from israel, which is under a barrage of rockets, from hamas and is fighting back, maybe for israel's very survival, thank you so much for joining us tonight from israel and from tel aviv, that has continued to become under attack. >>> we'll have a lot more on this developing story throughout the rest of the afternoon. stay with us here in the fox news
'm from vietnam. >> i'm from australia. >> i'm from sri lanka. >> i'm from russia.
parents didn't want me, russia didn't want me. i didn't want to live," she told me. another girl, nita, was adopted from haiti at 13. she told me she also suffered suicidal thoughts and was passed among four families in two years. the first family to take her lived in ohio. she says she was one of 33 children and that the environment was chaotic. the third family abruptly sent her away after nita helped bring to light allegations of sexual abuse against other children in the home. now 18, nita says the feelings of abandonment took a toll. in addition to suicidal thoughts, she also developed an eating disorder. many of the young people i interviewed told me that they had felt voiceless and alone. few had found anyone to advocate on their behalf. why does rehoming happen? parents who offer their children told us they had few options as they tried to raise children with many behavioral problems. adoption agencies refused to help. residential treatment centers were expensive. and some parents feared they would be charged with abuse or neglect if they tried to relinquish their child to the
trouble because of the people who don't. this took place in russia. watch what happens. all this traffic starts to slow down because of this. >> come on. >> don't do that. >> you have a group of six people crossing the road, but notice this truck back here. that driver was following too close, going too fast, according to witnesses, and watch what happen. >> oh, oot. oh, oh. >> only two pedestrians were injured. one had head swrrz and was taken to the hospital. another was a girl, a teenager. she just suffered abrasions and bruises. >> there were so many people involved in this. >> wrau. people had to duck and dive out of the way, and other cars -- >> if you noticed that one car hit a pedestrian, it wasn't the truck. the fwi in the bright yellow shirt, it's amazing no one was killed. >> it's amazing people still attempt to cross the road in ukraine and russia. it is a leap of faith every time you step off the sidewalk. >> in this roadway driving in the rain standing on husband side of the road, watch what happe happens. in those conditions it's so difficult to kind of maneuver because yo
are witnessing that now. you touched a little bit on what was happening in the soviet union or in russia. they seldom call it russia at the time, but there was still an influence within the soviet union. while i will reflect on our own revolution, i am on the board of the museum of the american revolution, which is a brand-new museum being constructed in philadelphia. i love going to the board meetings because great historians come and tell us about our own revolution and i learn something every time. george washington was not winning every battle. in fact, he lost most battles as they were building up to the opportunity at yorktown. my friends in massachusetts were hanging tough. it were going to be in it until the bitter end no matter what. people in pennsylvania were saying, wait a minute. we want to be with the winner. some people in virginia started to think, hey, maybe we want to be with the winner too. in south carolina, they figured they were not going to be the winner so they were looking to get on the other side. i suspect a lot like that was happening in the soviet union as go
books on russia and they laughed and me and said you are never going to go to moscow, why would you read about something as stupid as that. my dad said never mind, keep reading. i started to read books about moscow, paris, rome, and five years ago i was in moscow and i am standing in red square as a tour guide. i started to identify every building in the square and how do you know so much about my country? i read it in a book. i am a young black girl visiting, most of the men in my community had gone to work and never went anyplace outside a five mile radius of the city. everyplace we went that day that tour guides would pull me aside and introduce me to other people and say this is a person who knows something about the country and the response was so positive. a couple discounts and along with that, i use that example to say to you subsequently i have been to paris and rome and other foreign countries around the world but i say that because when you know something outside your community it opens your eyes to the possibilities and that is why diverse books are important. when little mor
between in imports @booktv impulse toward true democracy and the rights of all russia improperly. they're is a constant generation, and we are seeing now is really part of a long tradition of this cycle of democracy versus property within the gop says. >> sue is heather cards? >> a professor at the university of massachusetts wrote a wonderful book for us years ago. this is the third book and a publishing with other. the first one was a yale university press. she has been with me on a long and brilliant publishing journey. >> the opening is another book coming out the collapse. >> the collapse. >> this is exciting. this is the anniversary of the fall the berlin wall. a scholar at harvard has a really interesting story to tell which is that everything you thought you knew about the fall of berlin wall was wrong. pretend to think of it as reagan, tear down this wall, the story of american triumphant. this was all planned somehow. it really is story about a lot of accidents coming together. america had very little to do with it. it is a story about middle level bureaucrats making mistakes
of chicago to a best selling author's insight to spying, covert black ops . n.a.t.o. was a russia partner no longer but an adversary, playing a double game as it played a hybrid war in ukraine. a former special forces as a corner includin as a colonel. it's good to have you back on the show. this includes russian resentment to the west, particularly the u.s. for winning the cold war and one of your characters said, russia is worse than it was under the u.s.s.r. and the kgb is alive and well, is it really that bad? >> it is. the kgb was an unit under the russian state. after the cups theft with yeltsin and everyone else, the kgb took their services to the highest bidder. all these olagarts came up and they were all protected an and serviced by the kgb. putin came in and consolidated the kgb and it's indistinc indistinguishable who they are. >> in comments telling reporters saying nat toe is an adversary, not a partner, and moscow was conducting a hybrid warfare in ukraine, combining military, do we have a cold war-- >> it's not so much whether we want one or not. our country is tired of wa
and russia and the only other countries that have the oil. we are the only country with the major reser 1/2 the world going back decades long. so sit is not like we are not doing a better job of producing it, but i argue to produce less so that we have chips in the game. >> and well sh, stacy, jonas drs a scooter, sow he is not concerned about the gas prices, but are you? >> well, i'm clearly concern canned about the gas prices, but to john's point even without a plan, you have horizontal drilling and the hydraulic fracking and all of this stuff going on and which rat the highest output we have ever been at, and we have no plan or guidance and we are still number one. the output is the highest, and we are doing fantastic and why not keep the ball rolling with this. and jonas, i get what you are saying, but it is not like monday, you say, i think we need more oil on friday and we have to get going. >> and there are also more earthquakes in california because of the fracking. but go ahead. >> i have to get everybody in. mark? >> well, the all of the above energy policy is working, and we ha
the teenager, and this is just the start of the journey. al jazeera, mexico. >> russia's president began a six-day tour of latin america. he's started it by going to long-time ally the former soviet union cuba. and they welcomed vladimir putin. also the announcement that he would canceling $30 billion worth of cold war debt. >> it was like old times. a reminder that more than 20 years after the end of the cold war jostling of regional alliances continues. in moscow vladimir putin's latin american tour is seen as a clear repost that his leadership has led to international isolation. >> how can russia be isolated and for example, only 45% of the world population. how can a country be delighted when it has china as a partner, india as a partner. latin america as a partner. i suppose the west has long ago overestimated its significance. >> it was notable that eight latin america countries abstained or voted against the u.n. general assembly calling for crimea's referendum for autonomy. latin america is a key market fo. and russian officials have talked more and more about permanent military bases
right now it is getting in the way. we need the germans to deal with ukraine and russia and middle east. other problems in europe. so this is a huge distraction for the president. he will want to get over this as quickly as he can. it is the last thing he wanted to have is an espionage scandal with germany. i hope it works. quickly. >> bob baer, thank you. we start with germany kicks out u.s. spy over espionage. i would consider written keeping our friends even closer. >>> when darlene wrote by public assistance driving up from a mercedes benz. 5,000 people posted comments. >>> and pat buchanan is here with me this morning. he has unique insight into the oval office. one that mitt romney might want to hear. she thought she'd feel better after seeing her doctor. and she might have if not for kari, the identity thief who stole jill's social security number to open credit cards, destroying jill's credit and her dream of retirement. every year, millions of americans just like you learn that a little personal information in the wrong hands could wreak havoc on your life. this is identity the
to lay ground offensives by the ukranian army. >>> russia's global image is eroding. according to a pew research study the crisis in ukraine shows how the world views them there is an unfavourable view of russia, 34% are sympathetic. 20 of 36 countries view russia in a more negative light. within russia vladimir putin's popularity is on the rise. russian president vladimir putin is taking time off from the crisis to visit latin american. he kicked off a 6-tape tour. vladimir putin says moscow will forgive cuba af its billion dollar debt. >> reporter: it was like old times, a russian president feeted in hav ana, a reminder the jostling of regional alliances continues. vladimir putin's latin american tour is seen as a repost to the u.s. narrative. it led to international is leaks. >> how can russia be isolated. it is 45% of the world population. how can it be delighted with china as a partner and latin america as a partner. the west has long ago - overestimated the significance. >> it was notable that eight lat sin america sustained. calling for the rejection of crimea's referendum of aut
jazeera newshour - russia's president starts his term. latin america cuba writes off cold war debt. >> this is our right to have our freedom. government doesn't have the right to put their hands in our bodies >>> the air is thick with marijuana smoke in georgia, where users demand police stop random drug tests. >>> and in sport. at least they'll cheer on sunday - germany perhaps for the world cup final. >>> the world cup end on sunday in a final that does not include the hosts. now that the party is almost over brazilians will ask whether it was worse the billions that it cost. the governor spoke to the president. >> i believe brazil exceeded itself in the organization of the world cup, and i think we should get the maximum grades and i'll tell you why. first there was a lot of news. we not only exceeded points like guaranteeing the stadium were ready, airports were functioning, security was firm in terms of protecting the teams and heads of states, but we overcame a campaign against the world cup in brazil. >> everyone would agree with you that the organization would be superb. a
officers are saying that iran and russia are conducting attacks on sunni targets in iraq. is it not militarily responsible for the u.s. not to coordinate the iranians and the russians, given the number of u.s. surveillance flights? also the, presence of u.s. troops on the ground? >> united states is not coordinating military efforts or exercises or missions with iran or russia. what we are doing is assisting the iraqi security forces. and that is what we will continue to do. as you know, we are just finishing up with our assessment teams there, and they will be providing some recommendations and guidance based on those assessments. we are aware of the iranian and russian efforts to help the iraqis, but we are not involved in coordinating any missions. >> secretary hagel, this is a question about north korea. the japanese have lifted their own sanctions on north korea, because [indiscernible] on the japanese -- have conducted the investigation. regarding japan going into the situation, can you share opinions on this matter, and will kind of opinions did you exchange with m
suggestions about it. now we have had russia invading the crimean. so i am personally not very pleased with that decision. we talked about it yesterday. but it may be too late to reverse that decision, but that is my kayfor -- $0.2 about that issue. now general, you were asked about how healthy your forces. is it about 67,000 now? >> senator, that is about right. growing to about 69,000. >> and we know we will be drawing down hearing different destinations a total force. is it your opinion that in a restructured force as a result of budget decisions and other decisions we ought not to reduce these special operating forces below that level? we ought to stay at or about that level of more? >> senator, as we discussed yesterday, i think the level that we are going to be at is appropriate for the task that we are being asked to perform on behalf of all of the geographic commanders out there that we support. so i think staying at the level that we are is the right answer. >> thank you. admiral, i understand recent tests in the pacific of our missile defense system was very successful in sol
that feel forsake ep by the government and the world to a generation facing prospects of violence. >> russia has agreed to write-off 90% of the $35 mill won debt owed by cuba. russian president signed the deal during a visit to havana. putin discussed oil exploration off cuba's north coast, a first stop for putin's 6-day tour of latin america aimed at increasing political ties. >>> striking nurses held a mass march in peru. fake coffins were carried to symbolize what the nurses say was the peruvian efforts to kill democracy. local media says some have been sacked for walking out. >> united states government is warning migrants they'll be sent home if they try to enter the u.s. illegally. detention centers are built to house families while immigration cases are progressed. president obama asked congress for almost $4 billion. as many as 90,000 unaccompanied chill may have entered the u.s. from central america. many jumped on to freight trains, hoping to get across the border. we met a young boy in mexico, risking everything for a new life in the united states. >> reporter: rehearsal time in a
ofpaganda in russia or lack information in the middle east, and provide access for people to have more ideas about political pluralism and tolerance in china. on another subject, we have spent a great eel of time on the committee following the situation in iran. of these for many members of the foreign affairs committee, they have a lot of experience over the years with deception on the part of the government in iran. in one of our concerns was to find pressure points where we might be able to get the iranians to the table. we did that with legislation on that passed the session. we passed legislation authored ande and this fundraiser -- cosponsored by eliot engel which really gives the ayatollah a choice, a choice between compromise on the nuclear program or economic collapse. we were able to pass that bill out of committee with bipartisan support, unanimously, and pass it off of the four with 400 votes to 20. administration oppose the legislation, but it was our opinion on the committee, those of a with experience on foreign affairs, that this type of pressure was necessary in order to be
bad days caught on camera. first video traffic cam footage from russia. you see a big bus going through the intersection. that bus seems to slow, and here comes the tram. reports say that bus had a small collision. tram stopped. you see people trying to go around because, obviously, the tram is blocking the crosswalk. watch what happens. >> come on, oh, my god. are you kidding me? why not just put it in reverse and back up. >> how do you not check? you can't just put it in reverse and go. >> the tram driver said that he feels completely responsible for the incident. there were some injuries as a result of this tram backing up. the worse injury to a man who had to be hospitalized with a fractured pelvis. what's worse is this was her first day on the job. >> oh, okay. >> she was not used to driving this thing around yet. the next video from the dash cam owners in australia's facebook page. the person behind a wheel, a 16-year-old driver, he's learning, driving for two months. the instructor there, the person helping guide him. looks like they are in a parking lot. pay attention to
willing to do that over this, suppose we have another problem. suppose want us to help with russia and ukraine or help us in the middle east or something. is she not going to play to that same anti-americanism and not go with us? >> i don't think she is anti-american herself. >> i know, but she is obviously responding to it. >> as her predecessor did. i think that's a very dangerous game to play. from her point of view it gives her some leeway from the criticism that's being expressed. >> at home. >> exactly. >> also to do it publicly, she could play to the crowd at home by issuing condemnations and so on and so forth. but to expel the station chief publicly like this can only be interpreted as a shot at obama. that goes deeper than the espionage. when she met with obama on dealing with ukraine i heard from german sources who said there has never been a worst meeting between a post world war ii german chancellor and american president. did understand what was going none crew crane. she was trying to explain her decision and it was two ships passing through a night. ironic owe wham
libertarian because you russia and the notion of should the fda always regulate something. and so i'm sure even when he read abc news, it wasn't always the best position. whether right, left, skeptical, vegetarian, i threw that is my job. john: your angry colleagues waited on pretty thick. >> if you call yourself a commentator, can't you stop this kind of ethical boundary problem >> all of you have an ethical boundary problem. >> not me. i don't think i use that kind of tone and language. and finally the most noxious that it is the guy that objected to and sing this to. >> nobody is perfectly objective. we all have opinions. >> you get big audiences and how abc lets you practice this partisanship is a triumph. >> it sounds so sleazy. >> i agree with what you said, we may strive for it and we are a product of our experiences and biases and those are on the reporting side of the business with mixed results to be fair. john: thank you. ensure about the media called media buzz now airing on fox on sunday. and you at home, what do you think? if he objective? and my? sent us a tweet and uses has
russia or china two it is the insanity of the system that is unsustainable sore legislators have to address it at some reasonable cripplest: our society and our economy.twet >> this is a tweet that we have gotten. -- it it's funny how things change when the shoe is on the other foot. >> that is exactly right. it's an education and here's the issue.sons i' one of the reasons that i amm talking to you in one of the reasons i testified before the congress and i talk about this y constantly is because theage the general public doesn't understand the damage that the e system does. they just don't.thand, if if you haven't experienced it firsthand and if you haven't been there and if you haven't outlived this with some personal oror otherse, yoly member friend, you have no idea.a, anda the reason i know that is because i ran two of the largest law enforcement organizations iw this country. the nypd and i ran the new york city jurisdiction system. and i didn't know half of what i know today. so people can criticize or they can agree but i have now seeneee the system full circle. and
these oligarchs or commenting on. it is wonderful to have you are rich russia opportunities across boundaries were you search out the highest return for capital with the highest wages for labor, but arbitraging welfare is the wrong, wrong, wrong thing to do. lou: i would say that arbitraging as you put it, opportunity when we are really talking about exporting jobs to the cheapest labor markets, that is something that we should not put. [inaudible] lawn. >> if they exploit the high-paying jobs i have for it. lou: you show me as ceo exporting his or her job to roumania, thailand, a los show you validation for your theory farmers >> coming up next, taking it up with the detective and security with the detective and security expert but legal coming up looks like we're about to board. mm-hmm. i'm just comparing car insurance rates at is that where they show the other guys' rates, too? mm-hmm. cool. yeah. hi. final boarding call for flight 294. [ bells ring on sign ] [ vehicle beeping ] who's ready for the garlic festival? this guy! bringing our competitors' rates to you -- now, that's
, you're going to be staying right around where russia be for this time of year -- right around where you should be for this time of years, 60s and 70s. los gatos, 85 degrees for a high tomorrow. milpitas you will hit 78. hayward 71 degrees with less morning cloud cover for you. danville right along this gorgeous iron horse trail 83 degrees tomorrow. vallejo 79. brentwood 89. 90s sunday. petaluma 76. maybe heading up to wine country with some friends, nice day up there, napa 82. alameda 69 degrees. lakeport one of the hot spots tomorrow, you will hit the 90s close to 100 starting sunday. and a high of 84 degrees in windsor for your saturday. sunday everybody is warmer but only a few degrees near the water. it will be about 5 degrees warmer on sunday inland with some widespread low to mid-90s even warmer still on monday. close to 100 away from the water but a much more comfortable mid-70s near the bay. next week an increase in cloud cover but widespread rainfall which is not expected this time of year will not be here for the next seven days. back out here live, it is a sunny, breezy a
soldiers near the eastern border with russia. in turn, president petro poroshenko warned that for every soldier killed, "scores and hundreds" of militants will die. but in a phone call, german chancellor angela merkel urged the ukrainian leader to use "a sense of proportion" and protect civilians. kurdish forces in iraq have grabbed two major oil fields in the northern part of the country. the move today widens a split with the baghdad government. the oil fields are outside the city of kirkuk, which kurdish fighters seized weeks ago amid the chaos of a sunni insurgency. secretary of state john kerry made an emergency trip to afghanistan today over the disputed presidential election. in kabul he urged presidential rivals abdullah abdullah and ashraf ghani to let the united nations investigate alleged voter fraud. >> we obviously have high hopes that the questions about the election will be resolved quickly, can be resolved, and that a way forward can take place which can give afghan's confidence that they have a presidency and a government that is capable of unifying all afghans and buil
is that possible? how is that possible we have more prisoners than russia or china? the insanity of the system is unsustainable and has to change. the congress and our legislators have to address it at some point. it is going to cripple our society and our economy. >> host: now, bernard kerik, this is a tweet we have gotten several like it sentiment-wise. darryl rich tweets in it is a funny how opinions change when the shoe is on the other foot. >> guest: that is exactly right. it is education. here is the issue: one of the reasons i am talking to you and one of the reasons i have testified before the congresslk and one reason i talk about this constantly is because the public doesn't understand the damage that the system does. they just don't. if you haven't experienced first-hand. if you haven't been there or dealt with it through some personal discourse -- a family member, friend or otherwise you have no idea. and the reason i know that is because i was in the system. i ran two of the largest law enforcement agencies in the ge country. i ran the nypd and rickers island and i didn't know ha
to a spectacular show. a fire ball shot through the sky. astronomers say it was space junk launched from russia's rocket launched from kazakhstan launched on tuesday. >>> and if conditions are right, a rocket will blast off holding supplies and will blast off for the international space station. >> and abc reporter jonathan bloom says that two projects come from innovations right here in the bay area. >> reporter: most batteries warn you not to drop them, heat them or expose them to vibrations like these. when a battery is there, you have to make sure it withstands anything. >> what is the surprising thing you learned about this? >> the amount of work that it takes to put anything in space. >> reporter: he is working on the technology education satellite. the last one was deployed from the international space station a few weeks ago. this one has a single purpose, to fall out of the sky and land exactly where they want it to. >> when you want to deliver something back from the international space station you can use technology to do it like this very cheaply. so just throw something out of the
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